|Statement||David C. Cole and Ross H. McLeod, editors.|
|Contributions||Cole, David Chamberlin, 1928-, McLeod, Ross H.|
|LC Classifications||HG3304 .C37 1991|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 398 p. :|
|Number of Pages||398|
|LC Control Number||91944707|
Financial Deregulation and the Bank Lending Channel in Developing Countries: The Case of Indonesia. Juda Agung. University of Birmingham and Bank Indonesia. and its implications to the existence of the bank lending channel of monetary policy in Indonesia, especially since the early s when the government adopted a policy of financial Cited by: By Michael S. Bennett, Published on 04/01/99Cited by: 7. financial deregulation policy played a critical role in development of the Indonesian financial sector (see Figure-2). Following the first financial deregulation policy the second deregulation policy was introduced in The second deregulation policy aimed to encourage competition among the commercial banks by deregulating new bank entry. BANKING DEREGULATION AND RE-REGULATION IN INDONESIA Ross H. McLeod Indonesia Project Australian National University Abstract Policy changes in Indonesian banking from through saw the removal of controls on interest rates, lending, and expansion of .
concludes that an appropriate policy framework of deregulation must include a well-defined role of central bank. It is necessary for sustained and stable growth and development of banking industry. Key words: Deregulation, banking history, bank failure, role of central bank. JEL classification: B15, B25, D78, E44, G21, K23, L Financial deregulation began in some Asian countries in the s and accelerated in the s; this is the case for instance of Japan, Singapore, Malaysia, Indonesia and the Philippines. Liberal policies usually commenced with interest rates deregulation and in some instances moved to the opening of capital accounts to international. Banking business in Indonesia is primarily governed by Law No. 7 of as amended by Law No. 10 of and its implementing regulations (collectively referred to as the “Banking Laws”).Originally, the Indonesian central bank, known as Bank Indonesia (“BI”), had the function and authority to regulate and supervise the banking industry in Indonesia. The views expressed in this publication are those of the authors and do not necessarily reflect the views and policies of the Asian Development Bank (ADB) or its Board of Governors or the governments they represent. Financial Fragility, and Macroeconomic Policy Consistent with Faster Growth Indonesia’s Industrial Policies
Journal of Banking and Finance 8 () North-Holland DEREGULATION AND BANK FINANCIAL POLICY Alan J. MARCUS* Boston Unirersity School of Management, Boston, MA , USA Received September , final version received April The standard view that banks can value maximize by exploiting non-risk-rated deposit insurance ignores the potential loss of a valuable bank . Myth: Finance was deregulated during the s and s, laying the groundwork for the financial crisis. Reality: Although some financial regulations were rolled back during the late 20th century, the overall trend was toward increased government control. According to many commentators, the New Deal regulatory regime led to the longest period of banking stability in U.S. . deregulation policy, which had been supported by the Asian Development Bank and the World Bank, began in , when the sharp decline in crude oil prices caused Indonesia's economic planners to re-evaluate the structure of the country's largely oil dependent economy.2 The banking deregulation package, known as. Responding to concerns about banking instability, this thesis examines the positive and negative effects of financial deregulation on the development of banking in Indonesia. The Indonesian experience is a classic example of the trade-off between financial deepening and banking instability under financial deregulation with central bank.